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Best Practices for Engaging Community-Based Child Protection Mechanisms and Establishing Synergies the Education Sector: Learning from Protracted Refugee Settings in Uganda and Rwanda
The aim of this note is to outline some ways of engaging with CBCPMs, especially within the education sector. This note is based on the findings of two studies of CBCPMs and their linkages to the education sector in two protracted refugee settings in Uganda and Rwanda.
This paper presents an argument for the systematic monitoring and evaluation of child wellbeing related to economic strengthening efforts. Economic strengthening aims both to address the short-term needs of poor people and to enable entire communities to overcome poverty and live healthy, productive lives.
This guide examines how economic interventions can achieve better outcomes and impacts for children aged 0-18, whether the direct beneficiaries are children or the adults in their households.
This tool enables programmers to make their cash transfer programming more accountable to children, by providing guidance on how to prevent and respond to child protection incidents more effectively.
This is a practical guide to the Participatory Ranking Methodology (PRM). PRM is a ‘mixed methods’ approach to data collection, in which a group of knowledgeable participants are guided in generating responses to a specific question or set of questions.
This book chapter shows how psychology has the potential to address system challenges (armed conflict, HIV/AIDS pandemic, etc.) at the macro-level through macro-level approaches associated with social policies and societal influence processes.
The purpose of this book chapter is to expand the discourse on psychosocial assistance to refugees and displaced people beyond the trauma frame toward more holistic approaches that enable movement toward peace, conceived systemically to include nonviolence and social justice at multiple levels.
Defining Best Practice in Care and Protection of Children in Crisis-Affected Settings: A Delphi Study
The article features the findings from a 3-phase Delphi consultation featuring thirty specialists in humanitarian work supporting the care and protection of children in crisis settings.
This book chapter reviews six different approaches to the provision of psychosocial support to war-affected children through schools and discusses their comparative advantages in terms of feasibility, scalability and results.
This paper encourages an integrated approach to programming which includes components that address both the livelihoods and protection needs of children and youth in post-conflict situations.